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of that state. >> secretary of state john kerry was in ukraine's capital city of kiev today where he announced the united states is offering ukraine an assistance package that includes a $1 billion loan to help with recovery and its upcoming elections. john kerry continued to be the administration's tough talker about the russian government. >> the contrast really could not be clearer. determined ukrainians demonstrating strength through unity, and the russian government out of excuses, hiding its hand behind falsehoods, intimidation and provocations. in the hearts of ukrainians and the eyes of the world, there is nothing strong about what russia is doing. if russia does not choose to deescalate, if it is not willing to work directly with the government of ukraine as we hope they will be, then our farners will have absolutely no choice but to join us to continue to expand upon steps we have taken in recent days in order to isolate russia politically, diplomatically, and economically. i would emphasize to the leaders of russia, this is not something we are seeking to do. this is something russi
. >> but it's a huge, more broad than the ukraine. we've got russia involved here, the u.s. going to kiev to talk about this. in terms of the geopolitical risk event for markets here, particularly given what you say in the lack of perhaps fundamental underpinnings for the markets here, is it time for broad investors to perhaps look at some short opportunities in the market? >> well, the way we work is we look at the immediate and long-term. what this shows is the power, if you like diversification. you don't know what's going to happen tomorrow. you don't know what's going to happen with russia and ukraine and how it's going to pan out. the safety is to have a spread of assets, not just funds, not just equities, in different markets, different size of companies and, therefore, you spread your risk. there's a lot of people who have been saying russia is incredibly cheap. and it is, but can you stomach the volatility? the only way to stomach is to have a nice -- >> and what about the u.s. markets, do you expect to see a bit of a pullback as we get into this afternoon this afternoon, too? >>
its military reserves in response and is appealing for help from the outside world now as ukraine mobilize this was another massive anti western valley in central kiev on sunday. protesters paraded flags of the world to tackle those calls for international support the crowd also heard from the couch additionally he was president of georgia in two thousand eight when it fought a brief war with russia over the breakaway region of south ossetia. and in the most recent development. ukraine's new government has sacked the head of the navy only one day after pointing at it and has charged him with treason marilyn tennis bad as us. he was shown on russian tv reading a statement in which he swore allegiance to commanders of pro western military units against government has better stuff he surrendered his headquarters in support of the box the ball without assistance. in a moment we'll talk to our correspondent alexander phenomena in the prime the regional capital sin temple. but first we had this report on the day's events in ukraine hundreds of soldiers wearing uniforms without identifyi
that is causing concern in some parts of ukraine especially that almost the first decision taken kiev was toof abrogate the languages which was adopted two years ago after a very difficult process leading to adopting that agreement. obviously, it was seen, as we understand it by people in a number of regions of ukraine, as the effort of the people who found themselves in power in kiev, not to bring about a democratic society but to impose their political will on the rest of the country. what caused this is o of very bitter reaction in parts of the ukraine including crimea where they saw efforts to intimidate various political players. for example, this announcement that the so-called friendship ring will to send to crimea from region, there were people traveling from one region to another, youth groups and others, and that was obviously ,eant as a sign of intimidation exercising force and intimidation on various political factions in crimea. that is the way we saw it happening in kiev before. the international community needs to think about how to bring about this political process which was e
condemning moscow. secretary of state john kerry heading to kiev to show u.s. support for ukraine's new leaders, calling russia's actions a stunning and willful invasion. we need to bring in diana magness live in ukraine for us this morning. get us up to speed. what is happening at this hour? >> reporter: hi, christine. well, there are several military bases in crimea which are surrounded by troops. also, we're hearing from ukrainian authorities that several border posts overnight were attacked by these same military troops. they are wearing, though, insignia. again, russia has not acknowledged that these troops are theirs. on the streets of simferopol, where i am now, it is very calm. it doesn't feel as though there is an invasion or occupation as such. there are troops, though, darted around various locations, for example in front of the main regional and administration building. what you set a sense from here on the ground is that this is more of a war of information. so, there are people who are watching russian tv who believe one story, who believe that ultra nationalists are en ro
but by august of 2010, 100,000 troops. just 33,000 troops remain. >> things are moving fast in ukraine and kiev, the parliament putting together a new cabinet. the elite police unit has been disbanded. not everyone in ukraine is happy with the changes, especially in the southern part of the country. many people feel more russian than ukrainian, how is the story developing there? >> this has been a russian port since the 18th century and is vastly more russian really than ukrainian. the people here were very, very aggravated this morning, they actually are heading to the regional parliament here. they made clear they're very unhappy with the developments in kiev. >> you feel left out, like they didn't ask you. >> yes. they just follow their direction. now we will fight. yeah. >> what many people here are very upset about is kiev voted to make ukrainian the official language, say that go mar begannallizes them severely, because everyone here speaks russian. they are flying the russian flag here today. they are saying they are behind vladimir putin and part of russia and what's happening in kiev h
home in some way, shape, and that is it's clearly unstable in ukraine right now, both in kiev, clearly in crimea. what is that to the united states? >> i think it's very serious because if you have -- the first time really since the end of the cold war you have troops potentially moving on the borders of europe, nato is getting involved, at least discussing, looking very carefully, i think it's highly dangerous. it's a dramatic situation when you actually have armed forces. it did happen in georgia, but georgia was kind of different. here we are, right on the borders of europe. and i think, candy, you know, we have to -- john and i were ta talking about this before. we have to ask ourselves where president putin is going. a rational actor who would seem to have an interest in not having this escalate, but at the same time he is escalating it. why? and it would appear to me that we're kind of moving toward a conclusion that i hate to draw, but is that he really doesn't care, doesn't care very much what the united states does, doesn't care what europe thinks, he doesn't really think that
are only for self-defense. many in the ukraine don't expect the kiev government. they said yesterday that they don't recognize that occupation. and he will meet kerry in paris. actually, the russian foreign minister confirming that he will meet kerry tomorrow. he also has said up to the crimean and ukrainian authorities whether to invite international observers. this is part of a possible diplomatic solution to invite observers into the country to find out what's going on in that region and to make sure that those minorities and majorities, the ethic population in those two countries are protected. >>> china's parliament has set the growth target at 7.5 %, the same as last year. >> development through innovation, seek a new path of industrialization, i.t. application, urbanization and modernization with distinctive chinese features. accelerate transformation of the growth model, structural adjustments and industrial upgrading. strengthen the development of basic public service systems, ensure and improve the people's well being. >>> joining us now is the chief strategist at rio econo
. if fighting starts between those in the ukraine near kiev who want to identify with the west and the crimean region and russian troops who want to stay with russia or return to the russian federation, what's the likelihood of that and what would then be the u.s. response? there has to be some response more than there will be costs. >> reporter: yeah. well, you know, that is the big question right now. look, it would be just disastrous of course for the people of ukraine, the people of crimea and for stability in that region of europe. can nato step in diplomatically? there is talk about the u.n. security council. but of course, russia can veto that. somebody, i think most people believe that the road to solving this goes, you know, right to what vladimir putin has in mind. it's been to some very large extent, his call. but for the russian military, there would also be a military cost to an extended, large, significant operation, as they would move through various areas of ukraine, they will find people who do not support them and we have seen in so many countries in recent years how rapidly
, president vladimir wootton defended russia's action and did not rule out using force elsewhere in ukraine. national interest to defend these people, he said. it is a humanitarian mission. secretary of state john kerry arrived in the capital of kiev yesterday for a meeting. the u.s. has slammed russia, accusing it of invading and occupying ukraine and is preparing economic sanctions. >> we are examining a whole , economic,teps diplomatic, that will isolate russia. >> so far, threats of isolation have done nothing to deter putin as his forces continue to take control here in crimea. ukrainian places in crimea are holding out so far but putin could change things very quickly carried -- quickly. >> the first witness in the pistorius murder trial broke down today in cross-examination. his neighbor was overcome by emotion after two days of testimony. earlier in the day, the judge ordered an investigation into allegations that a tv station broadcast a picture of that woman. >> i am warning the media come if you do not behave, you are not going to be treated with soft gloves by this court. is on
ukraine, jared morgan joins us from kiev. what's going on there. >> what's going on here? well, people are sleeping. it is 2:30 in the morning people have been watching developments today especially with a visit from john can kerry. developments. we are very much in a phony war. almost military game of chicken. nothing has really happened. >> do you have a sense that the people in kiev are aligned with the united states of course in the crimea area it is russian-speaking aligned more with russia. are people supporting the u.s. where you are? >> people are looking to both the u.s. and the eu if you like for some kind of concrete decisions. so far there has been a lot of rhetoric. people are a little bit mistrustful of that throughout this crisis, a lot of talk of strong condemnation of actions, but not a lot of concrete doing anything. >> so at this stage people are watching and hoping. >> ukraine, the united states or the eu? >> i think both equally. i think ukraine has great respect for the u.s. and that's a post soviet thing looking at a capitalistic system and seeing the way they co
. it has essentially detached crimea from the ukraine government's control. what remains unclear what vladimir putin wants to do with it, incorporate it into russia, use it as leverage to negotiate a deal with kiev, both? in any event, washington's response should be clear and forceful. russia has violated all kinds of laws and norms, including most crucially a treaty that it signed with ukraine guaranteeing that country's borders in return for which ukraine gave up its nuclear weapons. for washington, for americans, really for people around the world, it would be a terrible mess dent to allow issues like these to be resolved not by negotiations or diplomacy but by force. if russia can detach parts of neighboring countries with impunity, won't other great powers like china, decide that they, too, can act in similar ways. so what can be done? for starters, president obama should cancel entirely his attendance at the g-8 summit to be held in sochi in june. he should try to persuade the other major powers to follow suit. russia's membership in the g-8 should be suspended. the g-8 was cre
the school as well. you knew when lulu . i like it. and these are live pictures from ukraine were scuffles freak out it's the south of the country in crimea between supporters and opponents of the country's interim leadership and arrival crowns besieged the local parliament while in the capital kiev this is just beginning ukraine's resurrection europe's resurrection. they started our ride on. it's all true nationalist move closer to power seeking key posts in a new government to be approved or rejected by chaotic crowds in a forum on the embattled independence square. he had wanted to sleep. these men to the to grasp of the three of twelve why write vigilantes in armored vehicles patrolled the streets of a muslim neighborhood in east london sparking fears of a clash between communities. and. an inquiry into the work of a troika of international and are just traveling eurozone states shows deep flaws in the system as the european parliament admits the bailout has gone to plan. i am the mosque what unites the international arena jace while political shockwaves shaped ukraine it's n
're having an open channel with a transitional government in kiev about to address the issues and the ukraine and the longer term for what is to be done. clement foreign minister talked -- call. tall these are buttressed by the work that the diplomats are doing in cap to make sure that the temperature is kept as low as possible on this. there's a great risk of provocation going on right now, a lot of uncertainty. i've the feeling that the folks gathered in the situation room at the white house and the state department want to do everything they can to slow the frame rate on this, to make sure that nothing brash is done. >> isn't worth noting that crimea is an autonomous region of ukraine? much the same way that chechnya is an autonomous region as previously granted by the russian government? is that accurate? >> there are a series of agreements that are governing the status of crimea with relation to df. -- kiev. these are by the grading government, and the russian government. they have publicly stated that they will abide by these agreements. they have a military presence there at the port
of ukraine. >> philty nery joins us live, and the country is moving on without yanukovych. what is he saying? he wants to return to ukraine? >> reporter: he's very critical of those who are the sitting government in kiev. he even called them fascists. but it's not just those in kiev that he's critical of. he squared off against western powers and blamed them for this crisis. >> i fully take responsibility upon those who brought our country to this crisis. and i will say to this disaster, they are to blame for that. those who now are in power and those who in maidan. visible and invisible behind the scenes. also the west, the united states of america, who are patrons of maidan. >> reporter: now that falls in line from what we're hearing from the kremlin and moscow. those sources are saying what is happening in ukraine is nothing short of a coup d'etat. >> we're approaching a clear stand off here. maybe we can step back. let me ask you this, why is ukraine important to russia? and is ukraine important enough to west, including the united states, where we could actually see an escalation of the
. secretary of state john kerry will head to the ukraine capital of kiev later today in a show of support for the interim government. mentime, in just the past hour, a russian commander delivered a ultimatum to ukraine troops in ukraine's crimea region, surrender by 5:00 a.m. tomorrow or russian forces will storm the bases. that was the message that was just sent. russian forces are now in complete control of crimea. they took over this weekend without firing a shot and without resistance. the big question is, where will they stop? the u.s. and its allies are weighing options after russian president vladimir putin defiantly ignored president obama's warning not to invade ukraine. >> this is ran act of aggression that is completely trumped up in terms of its pretext. it's really 19th century behavior in the 21st century. the fact is, he's going to lose on the international stage. russia's going to lose, the russian people are going to lose. he's going to lose all of the glow that came out of the olympics. his $60 billion extravaganza. he is not going to have a sochi g8. he may not even rem
in kiev. any military action would be a grave speak. ukraine's parliament decided whether to approve the interim government. they were announced in kiev. tim friend is in kiev. >> in a freezing independence square, the politicians would be forced to consult the people who believe they have achieved a resolution in ukraine. for those pitching to be part, this is more than symbolic. some cheers and a few cheers for the leader of yulia tymoschenko fathership party. >> translation: it's sufficient. people are united, together. the most important thing is they are engaged in the process of decision making. >> translation: we believe that maydan fulfilled his role. may dan is not going home tore dissolving. we have to stand for what we want. they act according to our wishes. that's how we get the future we want. >> if anyone thought following the political demise of viktor yanukovych, they could afford to ignore the views of the people in the square, they'd be playing a dangerous game. suspicion and distrust with the political class in ukraine is rampant. the public needs to be reassured t
this year. >>> and to update you with more about the ukraine where protest leaders named the former economy minister to head the new government following the overthrow of the president. and as michelle caruso-cabrera explains from kiev, formation of a new government is a key to stabilizing the country's finances. >> reporter: thousands of ukrainance have returned to the square tonight called here by the acting leadership of the country so they can be consulted by a list of names for proposed new government. forming a new government is the next crucial step for the country because it needs to begin negotiating a massive financial bailout as much as $35 billion. the multinational lenders say they need someone to negotiate with. this all occurs as the country's currency continues to weaken due to fears about the economy and also amid rising tensions with russia. today, a massive protest in crimea in the southern part of ukraine raising concerns about whether or not the country is drifting toward a civil war, and also as russian leader vladimir putin ordered his troops from the western part of
ukrainian government in kiev to broaden the government, and add more representation in ukraine where you have a heavy population, and can you explain how important it is and how the reception has been to that offer at this point? >> well, that is extremely important, because you are right, the eastern part of ukraine leans towards russia. this is a country that is fairly divided down the middle, and you can't say that one side is completely with the pro europe, and the eastern side is completely leaning towards russia, but it is a very stark contrast there and it is important for ukraine to move forward as a country and as a whole to have a dialogue between the two sides. remember that it is a government right now that is fairly young, and less than a week old, and usually they would be going about the business of the country, and the economy is doing horribly right now, and they need to kick start that, but they are dealing with the issue of russia, but they will need to have, have dialogue with those faction s ths that feel l they are being left out, and especially the pro russian prot
is a necessity while they continue their quest for greater autonomy from ukraine. >> meanwhile world leaders are pressuring russia to loosen its grip on the crimean peninsula but no signs of movement on the diplomatic front. phil ittner is in kiev. what's happening there right now? >> a lot of activity here. an awful lot of anxiety, as well, del. we had here today the british foreign secretary. he came in to give moral support to the government, also to 10 a message to the russians that they should respect the territorial integrity of ukraine, perhaps boltered by the show of support from the international community, ukrainian prime minister took a moment out to take a very strong swipe at moscow. >> we urge russian federation urgently to pull back its military, because it's crystal clear that russia invaded rue craneian territory with no reason at all. >> they may be demanding the russians pull back but have no intention from any information that we are getting of doing anything of the sort. of course, there's going to be a full court press by the international community, secretary of state
of ukraine. no need to. the drills were in the nearest region. and the message to the new government in kiev was clear: don't mess with russia in kiev, they gathered in the central square, scene of three months of protest to talk about the new government, a new future. but here in crimea, the trouble has only just begun. >> woodruff: to help us understand all of today's developments, we turn to: fiona hill, director of the center on the united states and europe at the brookings institution. her latest book is "mr. putin: operative in the kremlin." and nadia diuk, she's spent decades studying and visiting ukraine, and is a vice president at the national endowment for democracy. we welcome you both to the program, nadia diuk, giving these divisions we are seeing in this report and hearing about elsewhere, can this country hold together ukraine? >> i think what we saw in the film was basically about country$qah. i think the government being put together in kiev right now really is trying to address the issue of unity. there are people who have been brought into this line-up that would be voted
in the ukraine. curiously, it's not in kiev. that is the scene in front of the parliament building in the ukrainian peninsula of crimea. overnight, 120 militants took over the parliament building and raise the russian flag. the group is allowing deputies to enter the legislature for a possible vote on the status of crimea. the peninsula is in the south of ukraine, population 1.9 million. grammy is part of the country, but governs itself as a semi autonomous state. it is also home to russia's black sea fleet. >> we are dedicated to the integrity of my country, and we will do everything we can, everything possible, and we will use all tools and legal means in order to civilize ukraine. >> that is the new prime minister. he wants $35 billion in aid. we caught up with him this morning. >> we will do everything not to default. we have enough resources and if we get financial support on the united states, the european union, the imf, we will do it. >> ok, $35 billion. the imf says it is ready to respond to ukraine's request. the u.s. thus far has pledged $1 billion in loan guarantees. $1
dissolution of all which is the relationship between russia and the ukraine. russian history begins in kiev, not moscow. >> why is that? >> long story, but they began in kiev and religion has its roots in kiev as well. certainly, vladimir putin was a state builder and someone who wants to reassert to some extent what he calls a eurasian union. >> of the eurasian union. >> belarus, central asia. at the core of that is russia-ukraine. yet within the ukraine, you have, until some days ago, yanukovych was loyal to moscow. you have the eastern part of the ukraine that speaks russian predominantly and leads towards moscow. there are all kinds of divisions here. what i would say is that yanukovych was awful. on the other hand, he was democratically elected. he was overthrown in the streets. he murdered dozens of his own people -- >> during the protests. >> absolutely. he was corrupt as corrupt could be. we are at a very familiar moment we have experienced over and over again, that excitement. it's that moment -- >> we think history is happening here. >> democratic institutions and the norms will t
to today.and kiev they are trying to pressure russia to deter military ukraine.n and -- in president obama is warning a russia. this will be a costly proposition for russia. and now is the time for them to consider whether they can serve their interests in a way that resorts to diplomacy as opposed to force. said it europe has enough natural gas in storage to cover any future disruptions in the ukraine for 45 days. gas prices jumped the most since 2011 yesterday on concern mounting tensions between the ukraine and russia may disrupt the supply. 16% of accounts for european demand. goldman sachs predict a will contain losses in the ruble after the currency site is big a declined and 29 months yesterday. russia's scituate bank raised the rate by 1.5% and sold billions of dollars in currency market while the ruble 10% slide has been triggered in part by the of people in the ukraine. >> 100 days to go before the world cup kicks off in brazil and they are expecting more than 500,000 taurus. with work still to be done on stadiums and infrastructure, will brazil be ready for smart -- and be ready
launch. but still, a statement. >> mr. kerry, welcome to ukraine. >> thank you. >> reporter: in kiev, the ukrainian capital 500 miles away, secretary of state kerry walked the streets where scores of ukrainians died in protests last month, then praised their revolution. >> what they stood for so bravely, i say with full conviction, will never be stolen by bullets or by invasions. it is called freedom. >> reporter: in moscow, vladimir putin offered a different version, a different reality in an extraordinary appearance. the new ukrainian government? illegitimate, he said. u.s. support for it was like, running experiments on rats. and then the u.s., he said, must stop encouraging what he called illegal change in the territory of the former soviet union. the soviet union shaped putin, a loyal kgb officer for 15 years. and here's what this country looked like back then, a colossus. and this is how it shrunk what the soviet union collapsed, which putin called, the greatest catastrophe of the century. his world view, shaped by the loss of an empire. >> he was born in a large soviet space t
and is sending his secretary of state to kiev today. >> what has already happened is a brazen act of aggression in violation of international law, in violation of the you in charter, in violation of the helsinki final act, in violation of the ukraine russia agreement. russia has engaged in a military act of aggression against another country. >> we are on the brink of disaster. there was not any reason for the russian federation to invade .kraine >> i am watching what we're seeing across the markets because of these geopolitical tensions in that part of the world. it is really about risk aversion. benchmark indexes were off the day's lows, but we are seeing fairly sharp losses. we get the asia-pacific index up for you. investors are basically scaling back on risk exposure. we are either seeing money profit-taking or some of it was supposed to be going into equities this week going somewhere else. here in the region when you talk about safe haven asset you talk about the japanese yen. you talk about japanese government bonds, and traditional you are looking at gold. is stronger by 4/10 of one pe
of ukraine. and now tensions are again on the rise with the change of government in kiev. russia's fear of losing influence. the complex in crimea is like a microcosm of the one to stand off. and we have more on ukraine's economy coming up a little bit later in the show but first there was a lot of pomp and ceremony when german chancellor angela merkel visited london on thursday to address both houses of the british parliament and even had tea with a homer to lead out her vision for the european union and the importance of retaining the uk as an active member was a message that offered few of the concessions that david cameron was hoping for today this to say they can do business with each other prime minister david cameron is on famously called the old times but the jam and counselor. behind the smiles it's becoming clearer that the two have fundamentally different views of the future of the european union cameron wants change in europe the phone britain holds a referendum on eu membership plans are to the next election. under the one sitting. so the changes that britain will secede to
. and it's not over yet. jackie roland, al jazerra, kiev. >> now as you just heard from jackie, ukraine's acting president is urging president putin to pull back his military. al jazerra's rory challands now has reaction from that in moscow. >> reporter: well, it is a waiting game now. vladimir putin has shown his hand. he has the mandate from the upper house of parliament to use military force if he so desires in ukraine. the big question is will he use that mandate or does he feel that the threat of military force is enough for russia to reassert its influence in ukraine? overnight the phone lines werwereabsolutely humming here h high-level conversations. vladimir putin spoke to barack obama, he smoke ban ki-moon the secretary general of united nations and spoke to the french president. in all of those conversations, he made exactly the same point, that russia was prepared to pretext its citizens, its fellow russians in crimea, and also protect the black sea fleet if violence escalates there. >> again, that's rory challands reporting from moscow. and right here in the united states, s
general gonna listen to kiev to meet with ukraine your politics in hopes of finding a diplomatic solution and that the third emergency un security council meeting on ukraine china is permanent representative uga year repeated china's stand on the issue. he said china insists on the principle of non interference in any country's internal affair when the dt. we contend the recent extreme audience the ukraine. we have the excuse of evidence of use and ukraine. it was so faint and noticed his piece the weeping bendigo free black sea dog that likes and interests of all ethnic communities in ukraine theres still no more social notice the charter will borrow the development of the situation closely. we call on all relevant parties to seek a peaceful resolution of differences to tanaka and negotiation based on respect to international role and snow in the pleadings national relations the oldest aunt called the regional peace and stability. chinese police have captured the remaining three people suspected of carrying out saturday night's deadly train station terror attack in the southwestern city
. >> visiting the ukraine, a show of solidarity. walking down a kiev street, honouring those killed by government snipers. john kerry said russia's concerns carry a hidden agenda. >> i think that it is clear that russia has been working hard to create a pretext for being able to invade further. >> the implication vladimir putin has designed not only on crimea, but the east and south, areas that share strong cultural and historic ties to russia. john kerry commended ukrainian forces for not taking the bait and attacking the forces. >> we condemn the russian federation's active aggression, and have throughout this moment evidence of a great transformation taking place, and this that transformation, we will stand with the people of ukraine. >>> we spoke tuesday with ukraine's ambassador the united nations. here is why he thinks russian troops are on the move in crimea. >> the exact goal is not known, but the result of all this just to encourage the separatist groupings there, to bring it forth and then to help to create the government in crimea, as it happened in ossetia. this is very
and eastern regions of ukraine, which has ultimately polarized ukrainian society. >> reporter: back in kiev, rumors of war stirred differing responses. this couple, a ukrainian woman and russian man, urged calm. >> ( translated ): we are against the conflict. we are for peace and friendship. we do not want war. >> we do not want people to kill each other. we want people to live peacefully everywhere, on all continents and everywhere in other countries. >> reporter: but others seemed ready to man the ramparts. >> we have no fear at all. now our children are going to military registration offices. and if needed, we will create people's emergency volunteer corps and we will protect our state. >> reporter: in moscow, thousands marched sunday in support of putin's move into ukraine. >> to give up ukraine for the benefit of radicals would be very bad. putin did a fantastic thing when he forced georgia to peace. the same thing needs to be done with ukraine too. >> reporter: yet not all russians agreed. a small protest outside the defense ministry resulted in about 40 arrests yesterday. >> ( transl
are your headlines. russia giving ukraine an ultimatum. if the international community is responding. john kerry is on his way to kiev for talks. >>> and the trial of osama bin laden's son-in-law. he is charged with killing americans on stent 11th. and israeli prime minister is in the united states, today he will meet with president obama to talk about middle east peace, and he will talk to one of the largest pro israel groups. >>> the former libyan, accused of kill -- olympian, oscar pistorius, he said that he thought he was shooting at an intruder when he shot his girlfriend, reeva steenkamp. shots rang out and her i.d. was protected in court. >> i woke up from a woman's terrible screams. just after the scream of the lady, i heard four shots. it was four gunshots that i heard. the time between the first and the fourth shot was much longer than between the second and the third one. >> if convicted, pistorius faces 30 years behind bars. and it's so closely watched, that there's a new channel focused on covering that trial 24 hours a day. >>> the global sell off spilling on to wall street,
the self appointed government support of the forties in kiev is only the poles who were in service of before the uprising happens during the assault upon the former chief commander in chief of ukraine's sydney the fleets he was supported by the new authorities the inky if after the uprising he now says that the only cole porter's will take will come from. also local authorities here in the crimea yet in his wooden shoes that are going to deny that any screws on skis really just the people of the economist republic of kenya and the key to secure seven still full. i swear to strictly comply with the orders of the supreme commander of crimea on the condors minute units approved by him as well as with requirements and regulations. i swear to only perform my duty to take a liking to the residence of kenya and associates said the spill. meanwhile it seems support to within the nosy alston your stories in kids is declining even in western parts of the country there are reports that several special force of brigades of grief use to fulfilling orders to march on the twenty eighth year on th
.u. he has been successful in getting the ukraine to yanukovich before he fled kiev to break the deal with the e.u. so he's trying to bring all these countries back into russia's orbit in a way that reflects a long period of history. i think that he's not -- as i say, i don't think he's trying to re-create the soviet union, but he wants the near abroad to be russian in every respect. >> charlie: why don't you think he wants to re-create the soviet union? first of all -- i understand there are places he can't do it, but poland -- >> poland was never part of the soviet union. it's part of the warsaw pact. first of all, he doesn't want all of the economic problems of those countries. ukraine is an economic basket case. so are some of the other states in the near abroad. so what he wants is political influence, he wants these countries to look to russia for guidance on what to do on the international environment, and he also wants to re-create or create some kind of an economic union, but he certainly doesn't want responsibility for internal problems that a lot of these countries have, es
in the ukrainian capital of kiev. the temporary government in ukraine has announced a slate of nominees for a new *unity government, aligned with the european union. and the united states warned russia against any military intervention to bring ukraine back into russia's orbit. the governor of arizona has vetoed a controversial bill that would protect businesses who denied services to gay and lesbian customers based on the owner's religious beliefs. governor jan brewer spent yesterday meeting with supporters and opponents of the bill before rejecting the law. she says the bill was "broadly worded" and would have brought negative consequences to the state. >> to as a perverse i understand that long-held norms are being challenged as never before. but i sincerely believe that the senate bill proposed has the potential to create more problems than it purports to solve. >>brewers decision was greeted by cheers from gay rights advocates who fought the bill, saying it was discrimination. supporters argued the bill was a religious freedom issue. the measure would have automatically become law saturday,
unit went on stage and with the ukraine's largest western sydney after returning from the capital kiev to ask for forgiveness on behalf of their colleagues from ukraine special services or accused of shooting and killing civilian protesters more than eighty people died during the violence last week we were entering its usefulness the film's disgraced when cps. when people wear shorts the investigation is now underway. he studied the suede interior ministry troops. we don't have to show up anyway. we've come to beg for forgiveness on to the office with the vocals a little bit. this is the elder shame on you as the police walked through the square and shout at them to get down and needs all of them off of the people here all innocence and should not hold to that news. they are not guilty of anything they have taken an oath to protect the ukrainian people. they didn't onto to the people on and kept their eyes when they didn't all the people they were simply caught up in the situation for all of the nostradamus of july the clashes which erupted last week turns deadly after government secur
returning from the capital kiev to ask for forgiveness on behalf of their colleagues from ukraine special services or accused of shooting and killing civilian protesters more than eighty people died during the violence last week normally you wearing that uniform is a nice uniforms disgrace during the events in kyiv. when people wear shorts that's kind of investigation is now on the way. they say those were interior ministry troops. we deny official anyway we've come to beg for forgiveness on them the oklahoma to live with him on protesters yelled a shame on you as the police walked through the square and shout at them to get down on her knees all of them nodded off of the people here all innocence and should not hold to that means they are not guilty of anything they have taken an oath to protect the ukrainian people. they did not shoot at the people and kept their eye as they did not eat people. they were simply caught up in this situation for all of that was the dumbest but the clashes which erupted last week turns deadly after government security forces attempted to storm the central p
in kiev. he's also started a website, help-ukraine.com. there's also the help ukraine project on facebook where people can learn more about it. he's basically bringing about 1,000 -- 10,000 of the flyers with him. he's going to hand them out at each location that he goes to. he's going to spend four hours at each spot talking to people, trying to educate people meeting with media. he'll be here at 12:30, leaving later to southern california from there it's off to vegas and then across the country and ending up in new york and d.c. reporting live in san francisco, christie smith, nbc bay area news. >> thanks. >> cool. many americans have been evacuated from the volatile country including abay area man who returned home to san jose last night. one of hundreds of piece corporation volunteers who rushed home after the violence began. he was in ukraine almost two years working as an english teacher. he understands why they needed to leave but it didn't make it easier at the time. he plans to return to ukraine as soon as it's safe. >>> british officials placed
and we definitely shouldn't be the ones to go in places like venezuela, syria, kiev. ukraine. because it's their battle, their war. but when some of our allies like israel starts to get a little nervous about what's going on in iran, you have to help. but you don't do it -- you can do it smarter with drones, aircraft. >> on syria, actually, our intervention earlier in syria would have helped our ally, israel. it's all interconnected. we don't get to decide who is going to help us in the future. >> i have to play, and you can react. that goes -- that actually goes to dana's point. >> diplomat your ass. >> bob. >> he's a contributor and friend and an amazing mustache. give him that. here's bolton. >> i think the president wants to reduce the size of the military, to reduce our international capabilities. this has nothing to do with budget savings giving the extraordinary increase in budget expenditures on the domestic side. this is about the president reducing american power, doing it consciously and systematically. >> there's a big difference, though, bob, in sending troops into war and b
. the ukrainian all. in kiev ukraine's need for weston interim leaders are trying to put it this time symbols of the big c on the credit regime. the latest to carry the infamous decades secrets police blamed the deaths of many protests is during demonstrations in the capsule into the last three months. the government also it faces the threat of bankruptcy with his current seat for him to wreck with toys and even gnawing feeling in your ears of corn debt repayments june. in response it's sad to announce a new covenant by the end of the week. presidents signed a bill that proves the independence of the judiciary. these hours after parliament approved a watered down version of a controversial law that makes it easier to shut down internet websites. he told the context of a widening rock prog targeting the governments of rich that i appeared along the renewed pressure on ninety one. mrs miles into the streets of istanbul once again. the nine seat of government monitors ended the week of looks and sounds and has spurred on by the recent video to adelaide to take the minister instructed his son to
to understand and win the legal argument on this. is this the legitimate government of ukraine that's in kiev? if so, we should be saying it at every opportunity. and what made it legitimate and why is mr. yanukovych not legitimate? because that's putin's argument. and then, finally, i think you've got to really get down and look at the facts on the ground. and so i would like to see an assessment mission go in from the organization from security and cooperation in europe or maybe from nato itself. just some people who can go in and say, here's a report that the russians are on this border. are they there? is there movement? what can you see behind it? because as this crisis escalates, which it might, the most important commodity is going to be on the ground, eyes on target, information. you can't get it necessarily from nsa, as good as nsa and as good as the satellite coverage is, you have to have people who can talk to people on the ground. >> and president saakashvili just said the satellites were pointed there. but to the general's point it's not enough to get all the information you need
the chamber's options are limited. us secretary of state john kerry will be in kiev today. on monday barack obama met with his national security advisers to discuss ukraine and the us has already said it will suspend its military cooperation with russia. it's a snap to the us stands the is for russia with impunity and two but it's all on the ground to violate basic recipes that are recognized around the world. and. be strong condemnation that it's received from countries around the world indicates the degree to which rushes on the wrong side of israel. as the crisis continues in ukraine its economy continues to suffer. team of experts from the international monetary fund said to begin a ten day fact finding mission in kiev today. to weigh the merits of the new government's requests for fifteen million dollars in aid money this layer comes after moscow's decision to freeze its own financial support. lacking he explains the path to an international bailout is far from easy. i was keen for a secure financial lifeline the minister has asked for the fifteen billion dollars in loans and told a ga
in the ukraine asked the u.n. to intervene. the british foreign secretary is traveling to kiev tomorrow. >>> new tonight, so-called revenge porn is just one step closer to being outlawed in virginia. lawmakers passed a bill making distribution illegal. revenge porn is when someone maliciously posts photos of a former lover online simply to embarrass them. the maryland house of delegates approved a bill earlier this week, and in maryland you could get up to two years in prison and a $500 fine. >>> the d.c. latino caucus is endorsing vincent gray in his re-election bid. he won a land slide straw poll earlier today. the yurnlt mayor picked up 85% of the votes. the challengers tied in a distant secd with 5% apiece. we're only a month away now from the prim into cardiac arrest across the street from a firehouse and the rookie firefighter should have known he could have helped him. he says the cadet was properly trained that. firefighter told investigators no one had told him what to do if someone approaches the station needing help. the 77-year-old man who went into cardiac arrest died in january whe
. what are they expecting u.s. and its allies to do. joining us from kiev is andriy shevchenko, a member of the fatherland party. good to have you on the show today. the new prime minister, arseniy yatsenyuk, warned that ukraine is on the brink of disaster. we vice-president hearing claims of the russian ultimatums. what is the biggest fear from the kiev government right now? >> well, i think what we are witnessing is not just a military invasion into ukrainian territory. russia is taking the whole world into the cold war era. we are really seeing the events which are unfolding as a major threat not just to our state hood and integrity, but to peace and security throughout the whole world. >> yulia tymoschenko, a former prime minister released from prison, she said there's a russian bill discussed in the duma calling for the annexation of crimea. have you heard that? >> it's information from the russian parliament that a bill has been registered in the russian parliament. it's too hard to tell whether it's political bluffing on behalf of the russian lawmakers or part of vladimir putin's
there and done that. live from kiev, the former president of georgia on how to put putin in his place as ukraine right now is anything but a peaceful place. >> fine, fine, fine. >> fine. [ male annncer ] with y 7 million investors... oh hey, neill, how are you? [ male announcer ...you'd expect us to have a highly skilled call center. kevin, neill holley's on line one. ok, great. [ male announcer ] and we do. it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. [ male announcer ] and we do. knows her way can run in high heels. must be a supermodel, right? you don't know "aarp". because aarp is making finding the career you love, no matter what your age, a real possibility. go to aarp.org/possibilities to check out life reimagined for tools, support, and connections. if you don't think "i've still got it" when you think aarp, then you don't know "aarp". find more surprising possibilities and get to know us at aarp.org/possibilities >>> remember when the then president of georgia found himself in a very tense situation while battling the russians. now, mikheil saakashvili is in the kiev helping the new
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